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The Times-Mail from Bedford, Indiana • Page 2
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The Times-Mail from Bedford, Indiana • Page 2

The Times-Maili
Bedford, Indiana
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SATURDAY, MAR. 23, 1963 PAGE TWO THE BEDFORD DAILY TIMES-MAIL. BEDFORD. INDIANA SIIRIVER, COHEN ALSO GET NEW POSTS: Seek Resolution Critical Of Israel Westmoreland Chief Of Staff WASHINGTON' (AP) Presi- 1, The chapter provides for en-forcement measures, including economic sanctions and use of force if necessary to back up council decisions. Sargent Shriver, director of! I could have made this state-the Office of Economic Oppor-'ment to you this time last tunity, will leave the antipover-lyear. ty post to become ambassadorl The President named no re-to France. placement for Westmoreland, Wilbur Cohen, whose career, but many observers consider his as an administrator dates back deputy, Gen. Creighton Abrams, to the New Deal days of Frank- the most likely candidate, lin D. Roosevelt, is being pro- Johnson said he has asked from undersecretary to1 Gen. Wheeler to serve an extra secretary of Health, Education year as chairman of the Joint By CHARLES STORER Associated Press Writer UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) Members of the U.N. Security Council, weary after two days of marathon meetings and private consultations on the latest outbreak of fighting in the Middle East, pushed ahead today with their search for a resolution critical of Israel that all could accept. Diplomatic sources said It was generally agreed among 'dent Johnson has announced the shifting of Gen. William C. Westmoreland from Vietnam to top Pentagon job and made first evaluation, many good recommendations of the report by his commission on urban riots. Westmoreland, the 53-year-old four-star general who has been U.S. commander in Vietnam for four years, will become Army chief of staff in July, the President told a news conference Friday. Johnson also disclosed two 'Jr other major personnel changes WESTMORELAND in the administration: ''IV i 1 vV l. tf GEN. Chiefs. Wheelers term had been due to end July 2. In moving up to the top job at HEW, Cohen succeeds John W. Gardner, who left March 1 to become head of Urban Coalition, an organization attempting to focus the energies of both the and Welfare. The President also commented wryly, when asked how he viewed the decision of Sen. Robert F. Kennedy to seek the Democratic presidential nomination that he was not surprised, then added: private and governmental sectors on the problems of the cities. No replacement was named for Cohen as No. 2 man in the sprawling department, second in size only to the Department of Defense. Bert Harding, Shriv-ers deputy, was designated acting director of the Office of Economic Opportunity. Johnsons comments on the report of the Kemer Commission seemed to bear out speculation that he was less than fully enthusiastic about the riot panels findings. We felt that over-all the commission wanted to be and was constructive and helpful, he said. The report, Johnson said, was a very thorough one, very comprehensive and made many good recommendations. We did not agree with all of the recommendations, as certain statements have indicated. The report is being analyzed by the various departments and there is a general simpatico of views, I think, between the Cabinet officers who handle icse programs and the recommendations of the commission, the President said. Paoli GI Recalls Viet Experience Hamilton Prall File Former Lawrence County Surveyor Nelson Prall, 2743 Washington who lost his bid for the job in the last election, filed his declaration Friday afternoon for the Republican nomination in the May primary. Ninth District Congressman, Lee H. Hamilton braved the ice and snow yesterday to travel 562 miles into all 16 counties in his district to file his declaration of candidacy for the Democratic May primary. The 36 year old Congressman stopped in Bedford at two oclock yesterday afternoon in his 14 hour whirlwind tour. Hospital Notes I members of the 15-nation council that Israels retaliatory attack on Jordan Thursday should be condemned. The sources said the major obstacle to agreement was a Western call for a general reference to Arab terrorist raids into Israel and Israeli-occupied Arab territory which preceded Israels large-scale attack on Jordan. Israel said the attack was in retaliation for the raids. Algeria, one of the most militant of the Arab states and a member of the council, was said to be opposed to any such reference, however vague. One Western diplomat said Alberia describes the Arab terrorism against Israel as a manifestation of a national liberation movement. The Western members of the council also are unhappy about a provision in a draft resolution put forward unofficially by Algeria that would warn Israel of further and more effective measures by the council if Israel should repeat its military reprisal. The Western members also had offered a proposed resolution in the private negotiations but had not been able to win wide council support for it. Up to the early hours today, no resolution had been formally presented to the council. Jordan had urged immediate application of Chapter 7 of the U.N. Charter against Israel IU Educators Named To Stone Group Two I. U. educators have been named to the new four member Executive Advisory Committee of the Indiana Limestone Institute, it was announced by Institute president Robert Ingalls, Jr. of Bedford. Dr. John B. Patton, state geologist and director of I. U.s Geology Department, and Dr. W. George Pinnell, dean of the I. U. Graduate School of Business, were named with Indianapolis architect David O. Meeker, and Charles M. Sappenfield, dean of the College of Architecture and Planning at Ball State University, Muncie. The committee will make recommendations on industry policies involving operations, research and marketing. Institute President Ingalls said the Indiana Limestone industry will profit from the advice and counsel that the new committee would provide. Each of these men is a leader in his chosen field, and their individual experiences and talents will be invaluable in guiding the growth and development of the Indiana Limestone Industry, Ingalls said. Dr. Pinnell is advisor to number of U. S. business firms and is or has been a member of numerous state, federal, na tional and international committees and task forces on business, management and socio-economic development. Dr. Patton took over the I. U. department of geology in 1959, when he was also made State Geologist and director of the Indiana Geological Survey. Meeker is a principal of the Indianapolis architectural firm of James Associates, and was the designer of the new I. library; Sappenfield was made dean of Ball States college of architecture when it first opened its doors, in fall of 1966, Both architects have studied at the Royal Academy of Arts in Copenhagen, Denmark, as Ful-bright scholars. Meeker, Patton and Sappen-field are scheduled to address the annual business meeting of the Institute early next month in New Orleans. The Institute conducts research and promotional activities for 52 member quarriers frabricators and distributors of Indiana Limestone, throughout the eastern U. S. and Canada. Dunn Memorial BIRTH: To Mr. and Mrs. Edward McCullough, Heltonville, a son yesterday, Darin Edward. SI RGERY: Mrs. Roy Howell, 1422 Foplar street, minor today. Mrs. Richard Hatfield, Oolitic, minor today. ADMISSIONS: Mrs. Velma Taylor, 1107 street, today Mrs. Marjorie Voorhies, 151 Sixteenth street, today. Mrs. James Cunningham, Orleans, yesterday Mrs. Leonard Porter, Mitchell, yesterday. Mrs. Charlene Deckard, Mitchell, yesterday. Mrs. James E. Voris, 1602 Sixteenth street, yesterday. Mrs. George Compton, Camp-bellsburg, yesterday. Deborah Lynn Root, two-year-old daughter of Paul, 1822 street, yesterday. RELEASES: Cornie Kirkman, Springville, admitted March 10, home today. Miss Sulia Morrow, Route 2, admitted March 18, home today. Mrs. Marie Stroud, Indian Springs, minor March 21, home today. Mark Samuel Cochran, two-month-old son of Samuel, Route 2, admitted March 16, home today. Mrs. Roger Wykoff, Collins Court, and daughter, Lisa Claire, born March 18, home today. Mrs. Howard Hess, 923 .1 street, admitted March 21, home today. Orange County BIRTHS: To Mr. and Mrs. Max Man-ship, Hardinsburg, a son yesterday. ADMISSIONS: Charles Bradley, Orleans, yesterday. Charles Jones, Paoli, yesterday. DISCHARGES: Dennis Sheckells, Sulphur, yesterday. Betty Jenkins, Taswell, today. (Continued From Page One) Bud, served as a medic during the Korean conflict. He too was wounded, hospitalized in Japan, but returned to Korea. Jim is hoping he wont have to return to Vietnam. He has eleven months to go in service but his doctors tell him it will take another five months before the cast comes off his right leg. Meanwhile, he is trying to get use of the left one, which has a portion of bone and muscle missing. He keeps the curtain pushed back, just sitting here looking out at his car," said Flo King. She smiled as her son explained that the shiny blue 1966 model car had been his only a few days. He laughed and revealed that a used car salesman came to see him about a car, and upon finding out he couldnt walk, carried him to his car, drove him to Orleans, sold him the blue car, drove him back home and carried him in. Six or seven of Jims buddies usually come out every night and carry him to the car and take him for a ride for a little change of scene. Although he spends most of his time sitting with his leg propped up watching television, Jim is planning to take a vacation and rest up some more after he gets out of the Army. Then, he may go put in an application at Crane NAD. He isnt sure yet just what he wants to do. Commenting on the situation in Vietnam, King said, Its one big mess. I think we ought to get out of there. The guys just get over there and do what theyre told and spend their (T-M Stiff Photo) Hall Oil Temporary Bus Station (Continued From Page One) for shipment out of Bedford, prepaid or collect. No incoming COD packages (collect on delivery) will stop here, however. McManus said COD parcels will have to be picked up either at the Bloomington or Shoals bus terminals. McManus said the 16 Greyhound busses passing through Bedford each day 12 north and south and four east and west will stop at Halls for parcel pickups and deliveries, but persons wanting passenger tickets should go to the old bus lot at Fourteenth and I streets. Homeless Plan Extension Hog Schools In Paoli, Bedford Two extension hog schools will be conducted soon by top animal scientists the first on Monday, Mar. 25 at 7:30 p.m. at Paoli High School, and the second Wednesday, April 3 at 7:30 p.m. at Public Service Indiana building, West Sixteenth street, Bedford. Bill Foley, Purdue animal scientist, will discuss factors influencing litter size, reproductive problems, artifical insemination and estrus syncronization at the Monday evening meeting, It 6 scheduled in the vocational ag room at the southwest corner of Paoli High School. At the April 3 meeting in Bedford, Purdue Animal Scientist Jim Foster will conduct a swine nutrition school. He will discuss starting weanling pigs on feed plus rations for the growing and finishing period, Keith A. Boiler, area extension agent, extends an invitation to all hog producers to attend the meetings. This aging, but friendly and obedient dog has been wandering homeless in the vicinity of Thirteenth and streets since before the snowstorm on March 5. Since the bad weather began, various families in the neighborhood have cared for the little dog in hopes that Its owner would advertise his being lost. If the owner does wish to recover the animal, he should contact Lena Carver, 507 street; phone 275-7253. Act In Four Court Cases Two cases heard in Bedford City Court yesterday were taken under advisement, and one trial date was set after the defendant pleaded not guilty. Isaac McIntosh, charged with driving while under the influence of liquor, pleaded not guilty on that count and another charging him with running a reft light. His trial was set for May 10. Taken under advisement were cases involving Keith Morrow, charged with driving left of center; and Cleo Mitchell, charged with malicious trespass. Orval L. Mitchell, charged with improper registration, Area Deaths And Funerals Maggie Barrett Agues Dickens Zion Methodist Church, American Legion changed his plea to guilty and time to try to get back alive. was fined $25. Glass Strike Is Settled By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Indiana glass companies wasted no time Friday In getting back Into production after settlement of the nationwide Glass Eottle Blowers Association strike. The resumption was shortlived, however, at Owens-Illinois Glass Co. in Gas City. Operations started Friday afternoon but were halted at 10:40 pm. when the machinists Local 37 walked out. They had been working day-to-day since Feb. 27 as talks on a new contract continued. The 79 machinist union members set up pickets which were honored by the 750 other production members. And theyd better be on time, McManus said, because the bus wont wait unless passengers are boarding or debarking from the bus. Tickets will still have to be purchased from the bus drivers, because Greyhound has vacated the building. McManus said all freight and baggage at the Fourteenth and I terminal has been delivered to its owners, or sent back to Indianapolis. Nothing is lseft at the terminal here, he said. Some of the freight left at the station over recent months was shipped back to Indianapolis and will have to be picked up there. He said the company regretted the inconvenience to Greyhound customers but steps are being taken to find another terminal location and another terminal manager. Anyone interested can contact McManus at the Rosemount Motel. Mrs. Maggie Barrett, Helton-ville, Route 1, was buried in Fairview Cemetery yesterday following funeral services at Jones Funeral Home at 2 p.m. Mrs. Barrett died March 19 at the Hospitality House in Bloom ington. Conducting the service was the Rev. Richard Kern. Mrs. Luther Kern and Mrs. Lee Ed-w ards, accompanied by s. Fred Norman, pianist, sang, Never Grow Old and Good Night and Good Morning. Pallbearers were Robert, Clifford and William Dean Barrett, Elmer Harrell, Ivan Speer and Jason Hillenburg. Grissom Named For Posthumous Award Camp-bellsburg Post 195, and Campbellsburg Odd Fellow Lodge 250. The World War II veteran was a lifelong resident of Washington County. He was a retired plasterer and jeweler. Mr. Wingler was born May 2, 1906 the son of John and Carrie Link Wingler. On February 20. 1929 he was married to Grace Ratts, who survives. Other survivors include one son, Wallace of Columbus; two daughters, Mrs. Wanda J. Alexander, Route 5, Salem, and Mrs. Inez Bryant, Carmel, Indiana; seven grandchildren, one half brother and two half sisters. Funeral services will be at 2:30 p.m. Sunday at the Kansas Church of Christ with the Revs. Lynn Dennison and A. L. Howard officiating. Burial will follow in Kansas Cemetery. Memorial services will be conducted at 8 p.m. today by Odd Fellow Lodge 250 of Campbellsburg. Graveside military rites will be accorded the deceased veteran by the Campbellsburg American Legion Post. Friends may call at any time at the Dawalt Funeral Home in Salem. about 3,800 miles an hour at sea level. Supersonic flight, mach 1, is about 750 miles an hour at sea level. Miss Agnes Dickens, 76, 777 S. 11th Mitchell, passed a-way Friday morning in Dunn Memorial Hospital. Miss Dickens was housekeeper for Father Meinrad J. Rouck since 1929. She began her duties first at Washington, and served him later at Browns-burg, Cannelton, Bedford and then at Mitchell. Born Jan. 3, 1892, at Germantown, 111., she was the dughter of Shadrack and Mary Meehan Dickens. She was a member of St. Marys Catholic Church. She is survived by two sisters, Mrs. Katie Brothers of Niles, Mich, and Mrs. Alice Boner of Terre Haute; two half brothers and six half sisters. Two sisters preceded her in death. Funeral services will he at 9 a.m. Monday in St. Marys Catholic Church at Mitchell, Father Rouck officiating. Burial will be in the Spring Hill Cemetery at Shoals. Friends may call at Chapel Ilaverly Mortuary after 6 p.m. this evening. The Rosary will be said at 7 p.m. Sunday in Chapel B. Wi liner Wingler Wilmer W. Wingler, 61, Route 3, Salem, died at 6:30 p.m. Friday at the Veterans Hospital in Louisville, where he had been a patient since January. He was a member of the Mt. Sesqui Fund Drive At $1,300 (Continued From Page One) special days of the celebration. These proceeds also will go toward redeeming the membership certificates, which the corporation will be mailing to all purchasers next week. (Theyre being printed now, Robbins said.) About mid April, Junior Chamber of Commerce members from both Mitchell and Bedford also will be selling the membership certificates in denominations ranging from $1 to $75. Well take any amount, though," Robbins said. And well sell as many as anybody wants to buy, up until theyre all gone. Only 2,000 certificates are being printed and only be sold. And theyll make wonderful souvenirs suitable for framing if you want to keep them. He said more than a few $5 certificates already have been spoken for and several youngsters have asked that some of the $1 certificates be held for them. Terry Cole Arrested Terry Cole, Mitchell, Indiana University football star, was arrested early this morning following an accident in Bloomington. John S. Clayton, 21, Bloomington, told Monroe County sheriffs officers a car matching the description of the car Cole was driving backed into his and then left the scene. Motorists Ticketed Bedford police arrested Davis B. Hill, 48, 1907 Twelfth Street, early today on charges of driving while under the influence, refusing to comply, and going the wrong way on a one-way street. Dennis W. Voorhies, 25, 151 East Sixteenth Street, was ticketed for reckless driving by operating into and against property of another. Red Cross Official To Speak Here The Lawrence County Red Cross Chapter has announced that Ben Harvel, Red Cross Overseas Field Director, who recently returned from a one-year tour of duty in Vietnam, will be guest speaker at the annual volunteer Awards Breakfast to be held Tuesday, March 26, from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. in the Antlers Room of Bedford Elks Club. Mr. Harvel, currently stationed at Grissom Air Force Base (formerly Bunker Hill) near Peru, Indiana, will be leaving in May for a new assignment with the U. S. Armed Forces in Germany. Guests are welcome to the breakfast. Anyone interested in Harvels discussion of our servicemen in Vietnam is invited to attend. LT. COL. VIRGIL GRISSOM Nursing Homes Plan Appeals (Continued From Page One) said, or make arrangements to move or close up. After all, were not trying to work a hardship on them down there. The three nursing homes here are home to 83 people, more than 75 per cent of whom are welfare recipients, and nearly half of whom have no relatives or other home to go to. And despite reports to the contrary, Koonce said state records show licensed nursing homes operating in nearly all counties surrounding Bedford. Most of them are full, some even overcrowded, but they include these, according to Koonce: Hospitality House and Arbutus in Bloomington; a brand new, unnamed nursing home in Washington; another currently under construction in Paoli, and another in Seymour. WASHINGTON (AP) The American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics named Astronaut Virgil A. (Gus) Grissom of Mitchell, posthumously Friday as the winner of its Haley Astronautics Award. The winner last year was Astronaut Edward H. White ni. Both Grissom and White, along with Roger Chaffee were killed in an Apollo spacecraft launch pad fire at Cape Kennedy, Jan. 27, 1967. The award, along with $500 in cash, has been presented annually since 1954 in memory of Andrew G. Haley, a prominent space attorney and rocket enthusiast. Grissom was cited for exceptionally meritorious service and outstanding contributions to the advancement of manned space flight. The AIAA also selected Air Force Maj. William J. Knight of Noblesville, to receive the Octave Chanute Award as the first person to fly a winged aircraft at hypersonic speeds. Knight piloted an X15 research aircraft Oct. 3, 1967, at a speed of 4,534 miles an hour, or mach 6.726.72 times the speed of sound. Scientists define hypersonic flight as that above mach 5, CORRECTION Listed as being admitted recently to Dunn Memorial Hospital was Lewis Burns. This should have been Lewis Burris, 104 IV. Frank, Mitchell. Police picked him up about an hour later and charged him with driving under the influence. He was released on his own recognizance. Red Chemical Plant Hit Wilson In Race For State Senate (Continued From Page One) positively that local and state affairs are and must be closely related to the national picture. He said that having no other responsibilities, he could be in position to devote full time, if necessary, to the job of serving the public in the State Senate. My program, Mr. Wilson said, will be to move Southern Indiana ahead in our school program, our highway program, our recreation program and in the development of the south side of Lake Monroe. Government in Indiana is big business and should be run more like any other business. Many economies can and must be effected. Mr. Wilson and his wife, Elsie, have two children Mrs. Brian (Linda) Corman, of Chicago, 111., and Phillip Wilson, senior at Wabash College. HOSPITALIZED The wife of Mitchell policeman Kedric Deckard ws hospitalized yesterday afternoon with injuries suffered when her car slid off North Meridian road in the vicinity of Burris School and clipped a utility pole. All, Spring! Br-r-r-r! (Continued From Page One) cond youth shoveled snow onto the walks. Circuit Court Judge II. Wayne Baker left his car home and trudged through the snow to work this morning and a northside mortuary attendant was bundled against the wind while he drove a tractor along the sidewalk clearing the snow for the entire neighborhood. The weather bureau says warming temperatures this weekend will begin melting a-way the heavy snow. They said temperatures should rise today into the mid 30s and reach near 40 tomorrow. However, overnight lows in the 20s can be By ROBERT TUCKMAN Associated Press Writer SAIGON (AP) U.S. Navy planes raided a North Vietnamese chemical plant for the first time in the war Friday and the U.S. Marine base at Khe Sanh came under the heaviest enemy bombardment in recent days. Military communiques shared the spotlight with news that the more than half million U.S. troops in Vietnam will have a new commander in July when Gen. William C. Westmoreland returns to Washington to become Army chief of staff. The chemical and fertilizer plant which came off the Pentagons restricted list was th northwest of Haiphong. Navy pilots flying all-weather A6 Intruders, said their bombs touched off several secondary explosions. Air Force fighter-bombers flew within 18 miles of Red China and hit the Lang Giai railroad yard, on the main northeast rail link between China and Hanoi, for the third time this month. Other Air Force pilots reported destroying six North Vietnamese tanks or armored personnel carriers moving in a convoy toward the Mu Gia Pass into the Laotian infiltration trail. In all, American pilots flew 87 missions over the North Friday despite continuing monsoon At Khe Sanh, the northwest frontier outpost under siege by enemy troops since January, North Vietnamese gunners fired in some 650 rocket, mortar and artillery rounds Friday. U.S. officers said Marine casualties w'ere light. Otherwise, todays communiques listed only small scale skirmishes in scattered parts of South Vietnam. After four years commanding U.S. troops in Vietnam, Westmoreland said he regrets leaving before the battle is over" but is proud to be named chief of staff. I shall continue to support our objective (in Vietnam) to the best of my ability, he said. In announcing Westmorelands new assignment in Wash- ington, President Johnson not name a successor. Speculation arose that Westmoreland would be followed here by his West Point classmate, close friend and current deputy, Gen. Creighton W. Abrams. I would hope so, Westmoreland told a newsman. I have absolute confidence in the ability and leadership of Gen Abrams. Speaking of his regret at leaving, Westmoreland said, This feeling is particularly true in my case since I am leaving before the battle is over and peace is restored to the people of this beautiful land which has been so tom by Communist aggression. The Vietnamese people will remain in my heart 1 THE BEDFORD DAILY 813 16th St P. O. Bos 389 Bedford, Indiana 47421 Dalle Times founded Aofrot, 1884, Dally Mall founded August, 1884, merged February, 1942. Member of the Audit Bureao of Circulations, Inland Dally Press Assn. Hooster State Press Associated Press. National advertising representatives, Inland Newspaper Representatives, Chicago, New York, St. Louis, Kansas City, Detroit, Denver, Atlanta. Published by the Bedford Dally TlmesMail, at Bedford, Indiana, Telephone (812) 275-3355. Entered as second class matter February, 1942, at the Post Office of Bedford, Indiana, under the act of March 3, 1879. Published daily except Sunday at Bedford, Indiana AD rights of reproduction reserved. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Single Copy, 10c $26.00 Per Year. Delivered by carrier with Sunday Herald-fimes for 50c per week. By mail where carrier service Is not available within 150 miles, $18.00 per year Beyond 150 miles, $25.00 per year. Dismiss 2 Court Cases In Paoli PAOLI Two cases were prosecuting witnesses in Orange Circuit Court this week. A forgery charge against Roger Lagenour and a charge of theft by obtaining and exerting unauthorized control filed against Rickie L. Stalcup, were dismissed. I FLOWERS Say It Best HIRSCHER FLOWER SHOP 707 16th Street Dial 275-6556 Haip Duong facility 21 miles1 weather.

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